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schools of thought on how to deal with israel. mark perry is a foreign policy analyst who remains close contact with the hamas leadership. >> abu mazen has gambled very explicitly and said very explicitly that there will be no violence against israel and he will negotiate in good faith with israel. the problem is that hasn't gotten him anywhere. hamas has a totally different approach and their approach is resistant. they believe israel will only come to the table when they feel pain. >> warner: a bring number of palestinians see justification for that belief. last november a week of palestinian rocket fire from gaza and israeli air strikes led to an egyptian-brokered cease-fire between hamas and israel. as part of that, some israeli restrictions on gaza were eased. the year before, hamas secured the release of a thousand prisoners from israeli jails in return for handing over gilad shalit, the israeli soldier it kidnapped in 2006. >> it has sent a clear message to the palestinian people if you abduct soldiers the they will be released but if you sign agreements about w us about releasin
degree was running its own foreign policy. one of the big things we're looking to understand about ping's government over the next year or two is whether he can bring the pla under his control. he's already been head of the military commission which is really the most powerful role there. it took hu jintao a few years before he got named to that post. >> rose: david sanger thank you as always. >> thank you, charlie. >> we look at politics the republican and democratic party. the republican national committee comes in the way of political conference where republican leaders met to discuss the future of their party. report contained an endorsement of comprehensive immigration reform and extensive discussion of social issues. the gop has struggled to define itself since the loss in the 2012 presidential election. joining me to help me understand this from washington al lent fr boomberg view andark halperin from "time" magazine. i'm pleased to have both of them back on this program. i begin with this al. as you know i've been in rome watching the new pope be selected. so i've been there ge
government. they have joined the sulu army. we look at whether malaysia's foreign-policy in the 1960's has backfired. >> it was once a 30,000 strong army. the national liberation front led a rebellion against the philippine government in the 1960's. it wanted a separate homeland for the people of the southern philippines. but its leader has now told al jazeera it was a movement backed by a powerful ally -- malaysia. this professor says they received funding, weapons, and training from the malaysian government. in alaysia, you know, was state of war with marcos. in order to survive, they needed from divert marcos' ire malaysia. >> malaysia chose to arm them after plans were exposed for the philippines under former president ferdinand marcos. for malaysia, it was an obvious alliance. >> we want to protect ourselves , and they asked for help. when you are in that situation, we extended help to them. >> but years later, this strategy may be backfiring. some of the fighters that malaysia once empowered our now fighting against their own forces in sabah. leaders say mnlf he did not sanction the
that was open to conservative views, particularly on foreign policy and some domestic issues. it was much more electric than at this time is now. now it is another liberal magazine. >> i want to show you an ad that was in the publication in 2007. well let's see if you remember this ad. on the screen, all aboard, enjoy seven days and night on the aalso can coast with your favorite weekly standard pundits, june 16-23, 200. special private programs and receptions. on and on. like-mind conservatives. what was the impact of that cruise on american politics? >> sure. well i think the discovery of sarah palin was one thing. on the cruise, we went up there in southern -- we were not up around anchorage in that part of alaska, but we were mr. we went to juno and so on. in juno, we were invited by the governor to have lunch at her house in the governor's mansion. he found out later this came about because the woman who was the head of the alaska federation of republican women or whatever the title is and had told the governor's space that we were coming and, at first, she was ignored. she told them agai
that in that foreign policy matters, colin powell will be my chief adviser. i would think that would be a smart move. this is a decent fella who served this country well, and i think that would be, i mean if you are asking do i think he would be a great secretary of state? you bet. >> mr. barnes? >> that was good question. that was one of the better once i asked. >> what would you say today about colin powell? >> oh, well, who? george bush. >> yeah. >> he would probably say the same thing. certainly there is a rift between them over foreign policy and it opened up while powell was still his secretary of state. >> twitter. fred barnes is on twitter. why? >> my son has convinced me that i have to be on twitter. don't tweet much. but i tweet occasionally. i tweet maybe once a week, ebbs sent for my son nicely will tweet my articles. he sends those out. >> what does he do? >> my son worked for kevin mccarthy, the republican whip in the house of representatives and was, until recently, a floor assistant, the job he loved. >> all right. twitter. i will read some of the twitter messages that you sent out.
. then if you look at obama's foreign policy. what is its core idea? it is the same. it is looking at america as the great pirate in the world. america goes into afghanistan and iraq to take advantage, to get oil. america is seen ultimately as a looter, a thief on a global scale. in some sense obama's foreign policy is aimed at trimming back america. restoring the kind of global balance of power. now the important point to realize is that this is not some foreign thing. it has come to america in the 60's, it is part of american liberalism. if you listen to the stoifer america, it is a story of what? theft. how did we get america? we stole it from the indians. slavery is seen as robbing the free labor of african americans. so the whole story of america is the story of oppression. this is the liberal argument, it is broad scaled and it needs to be answered. in our film, we intend to answer it. this is not just about the makers and the takers. we hear a lot of talk about the productive people, people show are parasitic on society. obama's liberal has resident, it wins voters. why, it has a moral
disability protections, and the neocon belief in an expansionist foreign policy. and that's why party leaders like john mccain and lindsey graham are already pushing back on paul's rise. and it's why mitch mcconnell, who leads the senate caucus, originally backed paul's primary opponent in their home state of kentucky. on the level of policy debate, however, i think paul could be good for the gop. the party now has lost the popular vote in five of the last six elections, and yet most of its leaders still say their only problem is messaging, not substance. and that was a big theme at cpac this weekend. so while republicans started two wars that exploded the deficit, today, most of their budget proposals still are proposing the same foreign policy. now, paul is pushing the for actual policy change. he wants to reduce the military footprint and oversee the government's power to kill drones, to kill with drones, i should say. now, is that really libertarian or is that really liberal? i don't think it matters that much. i think it's a good debate over policy, not marketing that is overdue for this
by the national review's offices to talk about his push for less interventionist foreign policy. the really excites libertarian flank of the republican party. that distention of that kind of perspective some -- the discussion of that kind of perception of foreign policy -- on domestic issues you still see the republican party focused on fiscal issues and the budget. paul ryan gave a well-received speech but it wasn't cheered in the way it was before. there is a concern that perhaps the party is focusing too much on budget and this austerity message i. host: we are glad to show some highlights of the speeches of the last three days. let us begin with brent bozell attention.a lot of [video clip] good man and you mean well and you have real courage in taking on medicare and have shown real courage in taking on the issue of obama care. proposed budget of 41 trillion dollars over the next 10 years with more and more and more spending every year, keeping the obama care taxes, is not conservatism. it is not what democrats do. aest: his comments reflect lot of the frustration i saw at cpac > one of
to offer as president on foreign policy. one of the things i have to say that richard nixon is he believed in the big play, or you call it a hail mary pass. he was willing to take huge risks. not all presidents are will do that. detente with th the soviet union with 20. so get a lot to offer presidents. but i do believe, i know this for a fact, there was an effort to make it difficult was it takes to become available. richard nixon, richard nixon by the way was totally in his right to assume that the tapes belonged to him. because every president until richard nixon owned their papers. the national archives didn't know that there were kennedy tapes until, until the nixon tape were released and the kennedy family dental the nation archives, you know that safe in the warehouse which we only have teased? there are tapes there. the national archives didn't know. and so president kennedy, president johnson and president nixon assumed that the tapes they were making would belong to them. well, when president nixon cut a deal, with the overseer of the national archives to try to get back to tapes
noninterventionist approach to foreign policy which comes from a libertarian streak. >> an isolationist. >> isolationaism. this drives people like john mccain, lindsey graham crazy. mccain called them wacko birds. you're going to have the neoconservatives, bill kristol and others out there saying don't let rand paul -- don't give rand paul the keys to our foreign policy car. this debate is not going to be worked out any time soon. it could get a lot more vicious and -- >> polarizing. do you think it will actually be more splitting of the party? >> the interesting thing is rand paul tries to speak for the tea party wing of the party but doesn't represent the tea party wing on foreign policy, but they like him on other things. i think there's going to be a lot of confusion. if you two to the facebook page for the conservative movement, it's going to say it's complicated. >> right. here's marco rubio, as you know, 2016 star in the making, and he worked hard today in his speech to cast himself as the anti-mitt romney. take a listen to this. >> the vast majority of the american people are ha
sunday panel whether mr. obama has the right answers to foreign policy challenges around the world. and, our power player of the week. a celebrity chef combines the classics with the cutting-edge. all, right now, on fox news. ♪ >> chris: hello, again and happy st. patrick's day from fox news in washington. the president met with republicans and democrats, in both the house and senate this week. but, for all the talk of a grand bargain, there was no sign the two parties are any closer to bridging the divide over our nation's debt. we want to discuss the chances for a deal with two key senators. dick durbin, the senate's number 2 democrat joins us from chicagoan tennessee republican bob corker is in chattanooga. so, gentlemen, while the president was meeting with members of congress, house republicans and senate democrats put out their budget plans which had dramatic differences. let's look at them. the g.o.p. plan would cut the deficit $4.6 trillion over ten years, all through spending cuts. the democratic plan would cut the deficit $1.8 trillion. half through spending cuts and half th
now by two upstarts. lapid and bennett, both of whom are not focused in the main on foreign policy and security issues but on social and economicnes so it's a paradox, in order to maintain his relevance as a foreign policy national security guy-- which is his strong suit-- the fact is he does need a better relationship with obama because obama holds the key on that front, certainly on iran. >> reporter: speaking of iran-- and i'll come back to that relationship-- is what the president saided in an interview with israeli television, will that comfort israelis? >> it certainly should comfort israelis. after all, the record suggests that the administration has worked very, very hard on the iranian challenge and the president has said that take my word, we're not interested in containing iran, we're interested in preventing iran from developing nuclear technology. i think it should assuage israelis who are concerned about this issue i wonder why-- and this seems to be part of the conversation in washington-- that israelis need an american president to show some deep emotional attachmen
and the discussions around gay marriage and foreign policy and the opinions are sort of all over the map, and really, this time i think that it needs to be used for the republicans to solidify, with who are are we? what kind of party are wie goin to be and position themselves well. >> one of the speakers is mitch mcconnell this morning and this is what he said. >> i want you to take a look at the stack of paper behind e me. it is the most powerful argument yet against obama care. what you are seeing is 20,000 pages of rules and regulations. >> so, david, you have been watching this, too. this has been sort of the drum beat this morning, obama care, and we have heard many times the first thing that came out that was said there repeal obama care and when you look at this, are these the ideas that are going to move the party forward? is this new? >> i don't know if it is new, richard, but it is something that if you look at what is going on capitol hill with the budget discussions, paul ryan has a budget out to repeal obama care to save mo money, so that the republicans are not running away from that m
a noninterventionist foreign policy. >> congressman, you don't think that changed with the 9/11 attacks, sir? >> what changed? >> the noninterventionist policies. >> no. nonintervention was a major contributing factor. have you ever read about the reasons they attacked us? they attacked us because we've been over there. >> are you suggesting we invited the 9/11 attack, sir? >> i'm suggesting that we listen to the people who attacked us and the reason they did it. they have already now since that time have killed 3,400 of our men. i don't think it was necessary. >> comment on that? >> that's really an extraordinary statement. that's an extraordinary statement. as someone who lived through the attack of september 11th, that we invited the attack because we were attacking iraq. i don't think i've ever heard that before, and i've heard some pretty absurd explanations for september 11th. >> there's a lot of applause. shouldn't have cut that off. tremendous applause for rudy giuliani. he thumped them. we remember that. fast forward to 2013. contrast that to the response to his son, rand paul's, 13-hour fil
indyk who joins us from washington where he is the vice president and director for foreign policy at the brookings institution. ambassador indyk, good to have you back on the program, sir. >> thanks, tavis, good to be with you. tavis: i guess the start is whether or not i have overstated the case. there are some who believe as i intimated a moment ago that the president's very presence in israel that's to say, our president, barack obama, signals to some there might be renewed vigor, renewed possibility for peace between the israelis and palestinians and there are many more others, perhaps, as i read, who think it's a false hope, that the expectations on this need to be tamped down. where does ambassador indyk stand? >> certainly the white house has been trying to tamp down those expectations, including the president himself. he's going early in his second term, just a couple of days after the israeli government has been sworn in after their elections, so it's very hard to see what exactly could be done on this trip to
look at them as the experts in foreign policy and military intervention. how long do you have to be and on how big a scale before we stop listening. i would like to hear about acid reflux, or home remedies for boils. when it comes to the wisdom of invading iraq, you have expired, all of you have. you had your time, you failed, it is over.failed. it is over. "first look" is up next. >>> good morning. it's the first day of spring. right now on "first look", obama makes his inaugural visit. >> new information about the explosion that killed our marines when a mortar ground exploded. >>> inside the sinister murder plot hatched by a central florida student. >> everybody stuck on a plane wanted to order a pizza. meet the group that did. >>> and what's that jumping out of the trunk of the car. president obama will arrive in israel has his first visit as commander in chief. it comes as peace plans remain elusive. nbc news white house correspondent peter alexander joins us live from jerusalem. peter, good morning. >> good morning to you. a beautiful day here in jerusalem. you can see t
time ago to martin and dick, now director of the foreign-policy at brookings institution. for coming in. very cordial between the two men. do you think real differences remain between them over iran? but there are inevitably some differences between israel, a small country in iran posing neighborhood, and the united states, which has more than 1000 nuclear weapons in its arsenal. iran is not about to attack the united states. having said that, the president has put out a timeline of a year. mr. netanyahu has not contradicted him. and i do not think he wanted to show any difference during this visit, for sure. he does not want any daylight to show between the president and prime minister. but nevertheless, i think he has said i think it twice publicly and that allows the negotiation to be tested. >> president obama stressed resolving it diplomatically and mr. netanyahu talk about israel have been the right to independently defend itself. you think that is not necessarily conflict between those two positions? necessarily. the president said israel has the right to defend itself. his respo
for the opposite. >> i would argue that a more restrained policy is the true conservative foreign policy as it includes two tenants of true conservatism. respect and fiscal discipline. instead of large land wars, we would, when necessary, target our enemy and strike with lethal force. >> when it comes to watching change shift, think about national security. national security was at the heart and soul of the republican party at least for about a generation and a half and democrats owned the national security issue for years. republican his to rely on general in order to gain credibility on foreign policy issues in the 50s. it took the vietnam war and then the iran hostage situation for democrats to lose that. republicans and bush and iraq lost that and it hurt the party and still hasn't recovered ever since. lots of people lost lives. the political impact is something that history should not ignore in this country. mr. russert, back to you. i will see you live tomorrow. >> thank you, chuck. this friday catch the msnbc documentary hubris: selling the iraq war, with our own rachel maddow. f
they are not forth coming? it's exhibit "a" of a failed foreign policy. the benghazi debacle before, during, after shows what happens when you lead from behind. al-qaeda is not on the run. bin laden may be dead. but al-qaeda is alive and well all over the region. benghazi is an example of that. >> are the survivors back on the job? >> some are back. working for the government. some are still injuried. the bottom line they feel they cannot come forward. they have been told to be quiet. at the end of the day, we can't let this administration or any other administration get away with hiding from the american people and the congress. people who were there in real-time to tell the story. again, what susan rice told the american people five theys after the attack collapsed. what the president told the american people for weeks after the attack makes no sense. this was never spontaneous event caused by hateful video. it was always a preplanned terrorist attack. >> bret: what are you telling you? >> american people need to hear what happened that night. they need to hear from the people on the ground. the
that chemical agents have been used. senator lindsey graham spoke about the allegations telling foreign policy that quote this. we need to come up with a plan to secure these weapons sites either in conjunction with our partners or, if nothing else, by ourselves. if the choice is to send in troops to secure the weapons sites versus allowing chemical weapons to get in the hands of some of the most violent people in the world, i vote to cut this off before it becomes a problem. but following intelligence briefings, the chairs of both the house and senate intelligence committee said they believe president bashar al assad has crossed the so-called red line in the civil war. >> i think the days are becoming mow desperate. the regime is more desperate. we know where the chemical weapons are. there's no secret that they are there. i think the probabilities are very high that we are going into some very dark times and i think the white house needs to be prepared. >> i have a high probability to believe that chemical weapons were used. we need that final verification but given everything we know over t
to lead the change on foreign policy, talking about smaller foreign policy, less foreign intervention, but he really got conservatives excited, talking about reform, and a lot of people in the party are not eager to reform the party at all. >> any question in your mind, he's a presidential candidate? >> i spoke with rand paul over breakfast earlier this week, and he hasn't announced for anything, but it seems like he'll be heading to iowa and new hampshire pretty soon. >> did marco rubio talk about immigration? what did he talk about? >> he stayed away from immigration, which i found surprising and had a big picture theme in his speech. talking about how the republican party has great principals and time for the party to return to principles and not too concerned in the post-romney era. >> robert, stay with us, please. joining us, north dakota senator john holvin. he was in the obama meeting and still with us, steve, jim, and don. thank you very much. let me just start out, a lot of things, rumors in the air. was pressure put on the president about the keystone pipeline, senator? >> d
spotlight on magazine series. he writes about the role of congress in u.s. foreign policy. we will also take your calls, e- mails, and host: good morning, and welcome to the washington journal. the federal reserve chairman holds his news conference with .eporters u.s. aid officials testify on syria. the commerce panel hears from ,he faa about sequestration and a hearing on domestic use of drones. all those events and more on c- span.org. 10 years ago today marks the us- led invasion into iraq. that is where we begin this morning to get your take on the 10th anniversary. here are the numbers -- host: send us a tweet or post your comments on facebook. we will get to your phone calls in just a minute. is the us from baghdad pentagon correspondent for the washington post. begin with your headline this morning. at least 60 are killed in iraq on tuesday. what happened, and is this a pattern? guest: it has been the deadliest day since u.s. troops have pulled out. an al qaeda group took responsibility for this wave of bombings, and said it was doing so to seek revenge from the government. hearing si
claim sovereignty over the east china say. people say xi jinping is leading china's foreign policy on this issue and if so we're in trouble because this is a troubled area. >> woodruff: do you believe ken lieberthal that that's a primary priority of his >> his real priority is domestic. he needs stability abroad in order to reform domestically. but his big problem is that he -- that the communist party has nurtured ardent nationalism domestically and can't allow themselves to get on the wrong side of that or he won't have the political capital to carry out reforms. so he's trying to walk a tightrope, he has to be seen as strong in international affairs but i don't think he's looking for trouble internationally. he'd rather avoid if it if he can. >> woodruff: do you see that the same way? >> i think he would like to avoid trouble but china is doing things which is causing trouble not only with its neighbors from the arc of india to the south to south korea in the north but also with the united states. it's not just a question of cyber hacking, it's these questions of sovereignty, cl
. this has an impact on everything from how we fill up at the pump to foreign policy questions. how we interact with the entire middle east. this is a gigantic change, isn't it? >> it is a gigantic change. look. there are a lot of form of energy out there but we're still relying on oil more domestically, not where most americans would like to be in terms of that ratio. you're right. it has implications for foreign policy. so i don't think we're going to see the end of american reliance on oil any time soon. >> you know, one of the energy issues, jonathan, that president obama has really done his best not to deal with head on because of the political sensitivities is this key stone pipeline. i know he got an earful from republicans this week who have been urging all along for him to approve this and get it going. he has seen maybe this week to signal tentatively that's the direction he will go in. obviously environmentalists are putting pressure on him not to. what do you think will run the course for the key stone pipeline? >> i'm not entirely sure. a decision hasn't come out yet. i th
there was a role in america's foreign policy. he wants america to pull back. he pointed to a split within the republican party on national security before almost anybody else did. he really actually outlined some of the divisions. when you look at his policies what he stands for, abolishing the departments of education, commerce, trade, the federal reserve. i think when he gets more out there in the public, when he's not just giving a talk at cpac, i just think that what he says is going to be too extreme for members of the republican party who support still the hawkish line of american involvement in the world and i think for clearly when he gets into i think into middle america, for running for anything like a presidential nomination that would be a very tricky position, some of those domestic issues, too. >> eugene, this is coming at a time that the gop is trying to reconfigure, the autopsy, what do you do to a corpse to bring it back to life? there are specific policy recommendations, raines preeb is's document. one was about gay marriage and one was about immigration. how do you move
the timelines regarding iran? in covering the pentagon and foreign policy. elizabeth, you know we have a different u.s. officials have a different notion of when we reach that danger point. the testimony last week was that the ayatollah has still not made the political decision to proceed with nuclear weapons. there's not that same sense at all in israel. >> i feel like i've been talking about this for years. the different timelines. but yes, there's still a different timeline that the u.s., i think the last thing the president said was about a year, israel thinks it's sooner than that. the reality is that israel is going to be in a very difficult position to do a strike itself. we've been through that many times it doesn't have the same capabilities the united states does and the united states is it going to wait until the last possible minute there was a lot of fighting last fall as you remember, about the president not being strong enough, against on iran. that has died down. there's a new israeli government and it's a little bit more moderate. so we're still in the same place. >> a
has been crossed. and graham tell s "foreign policy's" josh rogen, we need to come up with a plan to secure these weapon sites either in conjunction with our partners or, if nothing else, by ourselves. what's your reaction to today's developments? >> well, if these reports are corroborated, martin, clearly the situation in syria, which you know you and i have talked about for at least two years, it indicates that, and as we all know, these weapons are not under lock and key. i had revealed in a piece that, indeed, they had been put under control of the besiege and elements of the iranians, revolutionary guards for safekeeping. given the fact hezbollah and any number of terrorist organizations are lurking around one corner or the next of any syrian city, who knows what's going on there. there's no guarantee anyone has control over these weapons. the fact of the matter is putting boots on the ground at this point is not going to solve the problem of where these wmd stockpiles go. >> dana, this has an eerie echo of that other despotic leader, saddam hussein, who used chemical weapons
north korea. that is schizophrenic foreign policy. >> reporter: follows sanctions by the u.s. and u.n. on north korea. bill: they're doing it for a reason. molly henneberg, live from washington starting our coverage. martha continues right now. martha: let's take a closer look at north korea's nuclear test. the north conducted three nuclear tests reportedly gaining the capability back in 2006. the leaders there are threatening a fourth test now. estimates suggest that their arsenal has enough weaponized plutonium to build eight nuclear bombs. the country's ruler with his fingers on the trigger at this point, the younger new leader that is there, kim jong-un, basically is part of the family that has controlled north korea since 1948. bill, let's look at what these things can do. bill: you really do not know what the intention is here on behalf of pongyang especially when you look attesting they have done over past few months. china to the west, russia to the north. south korea and japan to the east. just in the past ten days or so, advance it one time, the armistice that was in place
the football game, but they can't tell you anything that's important. they don't know about foreign policy. they don't even know about the way that our government works and the structure of it and what things mean. and consequently, they have become the ignorant. they have become the unprepared. this is exactly what the founders of this country warned against. they said, our system of government is based upon a well-educated and informed populace. and if our populace becomes anything other than that, we will become a different country. they knew what they were talking about. [applause] and as witness to that fact. congress has a 9% approval rating. and yet, we return the people at a rate of 90% to congress. now, what does that tell you? it tells you that people go in the voting booth and they say, there's a name i recognize, i'm going to vote for that one. you know, they have no idea whether that person represents them or not and what i'm saying to people, the people of america today, is that we are responsible. this is a country that's for and of by the people and not for, of and by the g
, but foreign policy. it is a remarkably influential figure. here is what keynes said early in his interactions with them. he said he is not the faintest conception how to behave or observe the rules of the civilized. he referred to the white plan that led to bretton woods says the work of a lunatic for some sort of a joke, unquote. an emotional out or is between the two in negotiations you can really get a sense of the disparity their background and how conscious both men were of this. or example, one particularly heated session, white exposed -- teens exposed that waits and his deputies, all of whom the major ones for your jewish guys were white and market out. he said this is another talmud. at one point he fires back, we'll try to produce something which her highness can understand. keynes was not only the most famous economist of the 20th century, but really the first ever celebrity economist and this really cut up finances of the american said bretton woods. they tried very much to hide him away. why put him in charge of the commission to create the world bank. the americans didn't care a
the significance of this visit and what it means for u.s. foreign policy moving forward. when we come back, the water cooler watching democracy at its finest. another political brawl in the ukrainian parliament. we have diving and fighting in the parliament. more details when "way too early" comes back. max and penny kept our bookstore exciting and would always come to my rescue. but as time passed, i started to notice max just wasn't himself. and i knew he'd feel better if he lost a little weight. so i switched to purina cat chow healthy weight formula. i just fed the recommended amount... and they both loved the taste. after a few months max's "special powers" returned... and i got my hero back. purina cat chow healthy weight. >>> all right. time for the water cooler. democracy in action. ukrainian style. check it out in the parliament yesterday. where is it going to start? always looking for where it's going to start. push, push, push. just a melee breaks out. fistacuffs. somebody obviously spoke russian and they want to speak ukrainian. there was nearly an identical brawl back in decem
foreign policy. they do not know what things mean. consequently, they have become the england. they have become the unprepared. -- consequently, they have become the ignorance. our system of government is based upon a well educated and informed populace. if our populace becomes anything other than that, we will become a different country. they knew what they were talking about. that fact,to congress has a 9% approval rating. they are returned at a rate of 9% to congress. people go into the voting -- rates of 90% to congress. people go into the voting , i recognizesaiy that name. with i am saying to the people of america is that we are responsible. this is a nation that is for the people, not for the government. this is the natural course of men. we have to hold their feet to the fire. [cheers and applause] that is why we have these complex brains. i do not say this just because i am is a neurosurgeon. the brain is the most complex and phenomenal system in the universe. your brain, billions and billions of neurons, even trillions of interconnections. the number of interconnections you hav
the last 12 years republican foreign policy game plan which is let's go in first and ask questions later, has been really undermined and sabotaged by both the american experience in iraq and the american experience in afghanistan. there's been a long tradition of the republican party but i think there's now a reluctance a caution that hasn't been there in the past about foreign intervention. >> woodruff: ron paul has struck a chord. >> he has at the moment. this is american leadership in the role believes america has an important role to play as a world leader including global order, free trade, free water ways, free commerce. that happens because of u.s. military. the idea of the party is not going to be that party. it happen. in the 19 20's the party shifted. for them to go back i have to sate. right now the move from the president of the other party, move intervention, move os tear taught, war exhaustion. when there's a threat from iran i still believe the republican party is a defense party and interveneionist party. he is leading the party one way, marco rubio is leading another.
to begin my remarks on benghazi with a small criticism of senator paul's stance on foreign policy. a constructive one, i hope. i love the guy and his filibuster was brilliant. long overdue. but while he was right on the constitution, he was wrong on the law of war, especially the distinction between a combatant in a noncombatant. conservatives cannot follow his definition of it now stands, or we will not deserve to be taken seriously on foreign policy. let's start in benghazi. the attack on the u.s. consulate in september was the worst national security failure since the original 9/11. it truly deserves the label scandal for three reasons. one because president barack obama and his administration lied about the attack. number two because the media aided the cover-up. and number three is because the president did nothing to rescue those at the conflict, including ambassador chris stevens. but benghazi was not just a national security failure. it was also a constitutional failure. the president has a constitutional duty to act as the commander in chief and he failed to do so. he did
. everybody is interested obviously in the foreign policy side like the end of the war in vietnam. but i noticed this in the second term of the bush administration there was more interest in the domestic policy. it is a real problem for historians because of the tapes richard nixon is not always very happy about his domestic policy. i was wondering since we are looking at the earlier period for next-gen, where would you put him in the new deal in the 1950's? would you say he is interested in a continuation of the new deal? what role does he see the government playing in the society? >> certainly think he had no desire to undo the new deal. she was very much aware and in favor of a catastrophic health plan. don't forget when nixon was growing up his family was poor, but he had two brothers who died of tuberculosis so there wasn't very good health care. one brother was 7-years-old, six or seven and then his older brother died when he was 25 and so she was -- so he was very much an internationalist and nixon was a big supporter of the marshall plan and voted for it and a lot of his sestak e
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